By Hegel G. W. F.
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The subjectivity of plant-life now exhibits tllls ideality however. As the ideality wIllch is present in all its members, life is essentially living being however, and tIlls living being is merely stimulated from without. Consequently, the causal relationsIllp falls away here, for in life in general, all the deternlinations of the understanding cease to be valid. The nature of these categories has to be perverted if they are still to be employed here. Then it can be said that living being is its own cause.
We know that a bud from a shrub or a tree will grow when it is grafted on to another stem, and that it is to be regarded as a distinct plant. There is no change at all in its nature, as it continues to grow as if it were situated in the earth. Agricola and Barnes were even more fortunate with this kind of propagation; they simply set the buds straight in the earth, and raised perfect plants from them. A noteworthy feature of this kind of artificial propagation is that if the branches or eyes (gemmae) are made into fresh plants by setting, grafting or bud grafting, or in any other way, the plant from which they were taken reproduces itself not (only), as a species, but also as a subvariety.
Both of them are abstractions, for the substance is identical with the modes in which it has determined itsel£ (a) The determinateness remains a universality that belongs within the element and principle; that which is for organic being cannot be alien to it. The reflection of organic being takes back the implicitness of its inorganic world; this world exists only as a sublation, of which organic being is the positor and bearer. It would be equally onesided to seize upon this activity alone however.
Philosophy of Nature, Vol. 3 by Hegel G. W. F.